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Crown Buildings, Bancyfelin, Carmarthen, SA33 5ND,
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+44 (0) 1267 211345

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Bradley Busch

Bradley Busch is a chartered psychologist and director of InnerDrive. He graduated from Loughborough University with distinction and went on to work with Premiership and international footballers from England, Scotland, Wales and Japan. Outside of football, he has worked with elite athletes, helping GB athletes win medals at the London 2012 and Rio 2016 Games. As well as writing regularly for The Guardian, he is a leading expert on how psychological research can best help students, teachers, athletes and businesses think and perform better.

Click here to view a feature of ‘Release Your Inner Drive’ in The Daily Mail.

Click here to listen to Bradley Busch on the BBC Radio 2 Chris Evans show.


Connect with Bradley

http://www.innerdrive.co.uk

Publications by Bradley Busch

Release Your Inner Drive

Release Your Inner Drive: Everything You Need to Know about…

Author Blog

Improving social and emotional learning

January 23 2020

Social and emotional abilities are important life skills. These life skills are critical to student development; and as school is where students spend most of their time, it is worth considering if this is the best environment for them to learn them. So, what exactly is social and emotional learning? And how can you help your students reap its benefits?

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Ed Tech and learning: the pros and cons

January 20 2020

Plato once said that “If men learn this, it will implant forgetfulness in their souls; they will cease to exercise memory because they rely on that which is written, calling things to remembrance no longer from within themselves, but by means of external marks. What you have discovered is a recipe not for memory, but for reminder”. Given that he was talking about writing things down with pen on paper, technology in education has certainly come a long way.

The digital age is well and truly upon us. We have recently seen a spike in the introduction of technology in schools. Whilst students may have previously hidden their electronics from their teachers, many are now being encouraged to bring and use them in class as learning tools. So, how does the integration of education and technology work? And how is it affecting our students?

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